safe. Those men earn so much money for him. Suppose he should give them what they earn, instead of taking it himself?
My idea is to have things equally divided so that when a man dies his children shall not inherit wealth.
Mr. Patterson is a son of a wealthy family. His father, Robert W. Patterson, proprietor of the Chicago Tribune, is a conservative, opposed to his son's beliefs. But he adds: "I am a firm believer in letting everybody think as he pleases, including my son." He says, however, that if the young man runs for office on the socialistic ticket, the Tribune certainly will not support him.
THE RICH MAN IS NOW THE UNDER DOG.
If the Millionaire Does Not Give, He is "Stingy;" if He Does Give, He is Called a "Briber."
Dr. Emil G. Hirsch, the distinguished Chicago rabbi, says that "charity, as the word is known to-day, is only a bribe of moneyed men to make a community forget the wrongs heaped upon it." The New York Globe catches at the text,